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[ahr-kuh-dee] /ˈɑr kə di/
noun, Literary.
Origin of Arcady
earlier Arcadie < Latin Arcadia < Greek Arkadía Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for Arcady
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Historical Examples
  • To Hermione the thin sound of the reed-flute always had suggested Arcady.

    The Call of the Blood Robert Smythe Hichens
  • It was an hour in Arcady––just one hour without past or future.

    The Bondwoman Marah Ellis Ryan
  • This "bank-note world," to them, is Arcady, and their lives are sweet and simple as pastoral hymns!

    Daisy's Necklace Thomas Bailey Aldrich
  • It is a Siberian Arcady; but an Arcady without its poetic romance.

    Some Heroes of Travel W. H. Davenport Adams
  • I don't know where Arcady is, but it is a pretty sounding place.

    The Ranch Girls' Pot of Gold Margaret Vandercook
  • The scene is laid in Arcady and at Westminster; time, between 1700 and 1882.

  • Little Arcady did not know what he could do, but it had faith that he would do something if he were pushed hard enough.

    The Boss of Little Arcady Harry Leon Wilson
  • It is a veritable Flute of Arcady blown with a breath of joy.

  • But my Arcady, as you will see, is none the less tolerably broad and eclectic in its limits.

    Science in Arcady Grant Allen

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